No one outside of Stockholm knows who the winner (or winners!) of the Nobel Prize in Chemistry 2019 will be. But there’s no penalty for guessing. The awardees won’t be announced until the wee hours of the morning on October 9, 2019, but prediction season has already begun. Chemical & Engineering News has assembled an […]
No one outside of Stockholm knows who the winner (or winners!) of the Nobel Prize in Chemistry 2019 will be. But there’s no penalty for guessing. The awardees won’t be announced until the wee hours of the morning on October 9, 2019, but prediction season has already begun. Chemical & Engineering News has assembled an illustrious panel of experts to deliver their Chemistry Nobel predictions for this year. Want to take part in the discussion?
Join C&EN on Sept. 26 at 2 p.m. ET, for “Who Will Win the #ChemNobel? Predicting the 2019 Nobel Laureate(s) in Chemistry.” During this free interactive broadcast, you’ll listen to a lively discussion about the 2019 prize, learn about Nobel Prize in Chemistry trivia, and get insights into the breakthroughs in chemistry that could someday prove to be worth of a Nobel Prize in Chemistry.
Register now and log in on Sept. 26 to hear chemistry Nobel Prize in Chemistry 2019 predictions from:
- Steve Townsend, Assistant Professor in the Department of Chemistry, Vanderbilt University
- Alison Rae Hardin Narayan, the William R. Roush assistant professor in the Department of Chemistry at the University of Michigan College of Literature, Science, and the Arts
- Jess Wade, researcher associate at Imperial College London
- Laura Howes, European correspondent at C&EN
- Lauren K. Wolf, science desk editor for science at C&EN
In addition to talking about this year’s prize, the panel will chat a bit about past controversies surrounding this year’s Nobel Prize. By joining this free event, you’ll also be able to ask your own questions of the panel during what’s sure to be an engaging debate around 2019 chemistry Nobel Prize predictions.
Can’t wait? Get ready by reading about last year’s winners, and the Nobel winners who contributed to ACS eBooks. You can also read about 13 female scientists who should have won the Nobel, browse 50 years of nominations for the Nobel Prize in Chemistry, or take a look at a map that tracks pivotal moments in the lives of laureates.